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Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 15. 18 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 15.. You can also browse the collection for Carrie Smith or search for Carrie Smith in all documents.

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Medford commerce. The business transactions and investments of Benjamin Hall, Sr., Medford's chief merchant and trader of colonial and revolutionary times, were many and varied. The following list of ships and their captains, and the ports to which they sailed, as found in Mr. Hall's account with Edward Payson for insurance on craft and cargo, shows how large his marine ventures were;-- DefianceParsonsto and from West Indies EssexWillcometo and from West Indies FriendshipJacksonto and from Indies HalifaxStilesto and from Indies PollyBarstowto and from Holland DauphinSmithfor France Three FriendsWoodfor France NeptuneFrazierfor West Indies JohnStantonfor West Indies SallyPainefor West Indies FriendshipManchesterfor West Indies BellaGrinnellfor Holland Other sloops were Gloriosa, Mercury, Boston, Speedwell, Minerva. What a scene of activity the coming and going of these vessels must have given to Mystic river! —E. M. G
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 15., Story of Songs from the Medford Woods. (search)
ublished during the years between 1850 and the ‘60s. As Carrie Smith was very retiring in nature, the poem appeared always wmediately recognized it, however, as the thoughts of Carrie Smith, as she was familiarly known, and wrote Whittier concerning it. Some correspondence followed, and the poet wrote Miss Smith, saying the poem had been sent in manuscript form to him byon of Child life he would give the credit of the poem to Miss Smith if she would accept the additions and alterations. Tl error the author's name was given as Clara instead of Carrie Smith. Here is her poem, and beside it is the poem as accred, and attached was a copy of a letter giving credit to Carrie Smith, as Whittier did not wish to claim the originality of tBoston, making a very artistic and attractive volume. Miss Smith's poems also appeared in the Portland Transcript, Somervy friends and admirers, and many felt a great loss when Carrie Smith died in 1889. Nevertheless she is not forgotten, espec